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20121121
20121129
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KQED (PBS) 7
KRCB (PBS) 4
KQEH (PBS) 3
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English 17
Search Results 0 to 16 of about 17 (some duplicates have been removed)
at the united nations. >> warner: wonder why your bills are going up? paul solman examines "the fine print" with author and journalist david cay johnston. >> i'm not against corporations. i am in favor of rules that make you earn your profits in the competitive market. you don't get them through a government rule that lets the company reach in your wallet and take money. the kinds of profits that we're >> brown: after the election, what's next for immigration reform? ray suarez asks texas senator kay bailey hutchison and illinois representative luis gutierrez. >> warner: and on the "daily download," we look at how the obama administration is re-using digital information gathered for the campaign to rally support now. >> brown: that's all ahead on tonight's "newshour." major funding for the pbs newshour has been provided by: and with the ongoing support of these institutions and foundations. and... this program was made possible by the corporation for public broadcasting. and by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. >> brown: washington was a-whirl today with m
, the timing is fortuitous. in the very week that palestinians applied to the united nations for recognition. a significant step towards the fulfillment of yasser arafat's life work. after arafat's death, experts warned after so many years definitive answers are likely to remain elusive. >> sreenivasan: swiss, french, and russian experts will examine the samples. palestinian officials said it will take at least three months to obtain any results. four women in the u.s. military filed suit in san francisco today, challenging the pentagon's ban on women in combat. they charged the ban violates the u.s. constitution and blocks women from key promotions. they also said that, in fact, women are already serving unofficially in combat units. this is the second such lawsuit filed this year against the military. greece dodged another financial bullet today, with a new infusion of bailout cash. european leaders and the international monetary fund agreed to release $57 billion in loans after 3 weeks of negotiations. the money will help greece stave off bankruptcy, recapitalize its banking industry, and
capital, kinshasa. meanwhile, a new united nations report concluded that rwanda and uganda are providing direct military support to the rebels. both countries have denied those claims. general john allen-- the top u.s. and nato commander in afghanistan is back in kabul today to resume his duties. he'd been in washington to testify before congress when he became embroiled in the scandal of david petraeus. allen is now under investigation by the pentagon for potentially inappropriate emails with a woman linked to the scandal. allen will continue his duties in afghanistan during the probe, while his nomination for commander of u.s. european command and top nato general remains on hold. india has executed the last surviving attacker from the 2008 terror attack that killed 166 people. mohammed ajmal kasab was hanged in secret early today at a jail in pune. public celebrations broke out across the country as news spread of his execution. kasab was part of a pakistani- based squad of militants who carried out the three-day-long siege on india's financial capital. they targeted key sites like lu
in government circles. >> reporter: on his release, he will be given 34 lashes. this fall, the united nations human rights office declared that iranian authorities have embarked on a "severe clampdown" on journalists and human rights activists in a run-up to next june's iranian presidential elections. the iranian delegation to the u.n. dismissed the report as unfair and biased, and said the republic has worked wholeheartedly to realize the rights of its citizens. in an email to the newshour, the iranian u.n. mission claimed the report leveled "general allegations in the absence of authentic and reliable evidence aimed to serve propaganda." the communication also stated that political parties "enjoy the right of freedom of speech and free activities", and the iranians accused the u.s. of "a long list of gross and systematic violations of human rights, both at home and abroad." regime critics say they risk years in prison for their actions. abdolfattah soltani, an attorney and co-founder of the defenders of human rights center, tried to represent leaders of the minority b'hai faith. his daughte
and legitimate aspirations of israelis and palestinians alike. in the days ahead the united states will work with our allies here in egypt and across the nation, improve conditions for the people of gaza and move towards a comprehensive peace for all people of the region. >> john: and we do hope that is the outcome of this. and again, i say both sides cautiously, because if you want to have people hate you on the media, talk about this conflict. i was called a terrorist sympathizer, and a bought and paid for puppet of the israely machine within a 24-hour period. i'm on the side of anyone who is willing to side this conflict non-violently. that's what i care of. shamoan perez was asked if israel was ready to make a deal. here was his response. >> i reject completely this proposal [ inaudible ] and i reject completely [ inaudible ]. >> john: and he is right, hamas and a lot of our friends in the middle east has got to recognize israel's right to exist. hamas is rejecting the deal because of the blockades staying in place and because they want to control their own borders. i h
to violence as a victory. israeli prime minister benjamin netanyahu thanked the leadership of the united states for its unwavering support leading up to the truce. president obama called netanyahu to say no nation should have to tolerate rocket attacks. supporting israel's right to defend itself. but hamas claimed a major win from the cease-fire saying from now on, if israel respond to attacks by bombing gaza, hamas will strike. >> the whole state of israel is a frontline. there is no front and back. >> reporter: case in point that bus bombing which left dozens injured and struck one of the busiest areas of the city across from the israeli national defense headquarters. >> there was at least a package or possibly a suicide bomber that planted a device. >> reporter: as the delicate cease-fire takes hold the temporary goal for both sides to prevent more injuries. and the white house said it hopes to use the cease-fire to help israel strengthen its internal security including addressing the smuggling of weapons into gaza by hamas. mark greenblat, abc news, new york. brandi, rob, back to you
. -- posttraumatic stress disorder. they want to get involved. they contribute to our nation and communities. what they need more than anything else is a connection. they need an on ramp into society when they return. college, unit, our company. that is what we can do. we cannot do it alone. the va is facing serious challenges. have -- there are almost a million disability claims backlog. folks are waiting to find out if they will get care, if they would get payment, what is next. that can be a burden. these are all solvable problems. the challenge is isolated to the veterans community. these conversations are branching out. you do not have to be a veteran to support the movement. it does not matter who you voted for or how you feel about the war. we can be united and reassured that we do not repeat the mistakes of vietnam. last week there was a high- profile debate on domestic policy. the two presidential candidates that together as americans watched. there was a were you did not hear in that debate -- veteran. veterans was not considered a domestic policy priority. that has to change. in order f
Search Results 0 to 16 of about 17 (some duplicates have been removed)